Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
TO ASSIST TAFT
Samuel Aronowitz Tells Sen
ators How Roosevelt
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
Pennaylvanla for the Republican na
tional oommlttee In 1904 and HOI and
save $36,000 to- the Taftr pre-conven-tlon
campaign this year. In 11K1 he
collected 1166,716, and In 1901 he col
lected 1101,067. Mr. Stoteabury told
the committee that Mr. Bllii in the
fall of '1(04 told him the national
oommlttee would have to have ome
money for the New York Btate cam-
Salgn. Mr. Stoteabury aald that Mr.
Ilia told him that Ilarrlman would
raise 160,000 more, provided Dllaa
could ralae $160,000.
Mr. Stotesbury's evidence tended to
confirm what Mr. Roosevelt alwaya
has aliased, that the money waa for
the New York Btate campaign, and
not for national use. I
Some of Contribution!.
Among- the 1904 contrlbutlona to
Stoteabury were: Henry IMsston &
Bona, $2,600; Ambaaeador Charlemagne
Tower, 17,600; Drezel & Co., 15.000; Amer
ican Bank Note Company, $1,000; Bethle
hem Steel Company, $9,000; Joseph A.
Bromley, $3,000; Bromley & Sona, $5,000;
Cambria Sbael Company, $6,000; United
Statea Steel Corporation, $12,776; Wil
liam Cramp & Sona, JtOOO; Thomaa Do
lan, $10,100; G. W. Elklna, $2,600; Robert
It, Foederer, $2,600; Charlea O. Krucer,
126,000; Mldvale Steel Company, $6,000;
Edwin McCoy, $5,000; Pennsylvania
Steel Company, $6,000; Philadelphia
Electrlo Corapaiy, $2,500. and the Sau
quoit Bilk Company, $2,500. The aggre
sate contrlbutlona of the Steel lnttreata
Among; the 1908 contrlbutlona to Stotea
bury were: Drezel & Co., $6,000; Btotes
bury, $5,000; John Bromley & Sona,
$5,000; Joseph Bromley, $5,000; Frank
Dlaaton, $1,000, and James Dobaon,
$2,000. The reat waa In small crttrlbu
tlons. There were aeveral anonymoui
contributions of $1,000, but few by cor
porations and none ay tne meal in
Anonowltz was called after Btotss
bury. He said he was appealed to by
a "captain" of 8. S. Koenlg to "drop
the Roosevelt fight" during the New
That Tatt watchers at the poles
masqueraded as Roosevelt partisans
waa asserted by the witness. He said
Koenlg secured a box of Roosevelt
badses and buttons from him and
plastered them on Taft men. In that
district, the witness declared, Roose
velt sot 71 votes and Taft about 000
ArnoWlti admitted setting; $100 from
William Halpln, Roosevelt leader, but
denied an alleged Insinuation of
Ogden Mills that It was used corrupt
ly. "It was spent for captains and
watchers," said Arnowltz, "and drinks
and cigars and other election day ex
penses." Edwards Next Witness.
Edwardi was the netx witness. He
aid In 1008 he gave $1,000 to the' nom
ination campaign fung for the Con
gressional candidate in his district In
1111 he gave "a couple of thousand dol
lars to the Roosevelt cause being a
candidate for national committeeman
The State committee called 555 district
euid county mm conventions, an utterly
unnracedented thins. Thla made neces
sary to get word to the people, often I
by Bending men on horsoback, to ride
the counties and warn the friends of
Roosevelt. This was what cost money.
When all waa over Roosevelt had swept
every Congressional district and elect
er a solid delegation to Chicago. Ed
wards waa elected .national committee
nran, and declared that he and his peo
ple think ho still Is, though he has
been theoretically removed by the Taft
"The State today Is t to 1 for Roose
velt," aald Edwards. "I don't think
we have a law for reporting the funds:
the treasurer of our committee could
give you details. I gavo about $2,000,
because I am accustomed to chipping
In for public causes, I believe In.
"I felt liberal, and took a Pullman
train, and took the delegation to Chi
cago, with some of my friends, and en
tertained them as my guests.
All for Roosevelt.
"We were all for Roosevelt, and they
were all for me. I suppose It may
have cost me about $2,000.
"I consider myself still a member
of the national committee. The preda
tory bunch at New York has no tight
"Your'e a member of the Republican
"Yes," a regular Republican."
"Then you're not a member of the
Progressive party?" suggested Senator
"Oh, yes, I am. Like the people of
California, I am a regular Republican
and the regular Republican and the
predatory outfit at Chicago couldn't
steal the name of the Republican party
away from the Republicans ot west
Colin II. Livingston, of Washington,
former secretary to Senator Elklns,
was sworn. He knew nothing of the
campaign funds of 1904. As to 1903 he
aid he was equally Innocent, and like
wise as to the preconventlon campaign
of 1912. A short horse and soon curried.
Fred W. Upham, Chicago assistant
treasurer ot the Republican conven
tion in 190S, In charge of Western mat
tern, presented a prepared statement of
receipts and disbursements of his of
fice, and a copy of the list as died by
thn national committee at Albany.
Receipts and expenditures at the
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Western office vers given: Receipts,
E4S,820.69.t Of that none at ail came from
the Eastern headquarters. It waa the
first time, he r Jded, that the Western
office had financed itself without draw
ing heavily on New York,
Receipts by States were also tabulat
ed, the table showing a duplicate of
that filed by the national committee
treasurer at Albany at the olose of the
campaign. In addition to this show
ing, he said, Charles P. Tatt sub
scribed $60,000 to him personally. Dur
ing the campaign, tie said, he received
In -all $110,006 from C.'P. Taft.1 and of
this returned $50,000 to Mr.' Taft after
Mr. Upham said he, gave $2,600 In 111!
to the Taft Club of Chicago, for the
nomination nant. styona inai n
knew little of others he had heard o:
nerham SM.000 raised bv members o:
that club. The campaign in Illinois for
the 111$ nomination ot Taft was In
charge of Col Frank U Smith.
Smith Tells of Kfht
Mr. Smith was the next witness, and
told about the Illinois tight for Taft
In 1912. Mr. Smith carries the cham
plonshiup belt as the worst beaten manager-of
the year, for Rooaevelt carried
the primary by about 150,000. He said
he got $20,000 from the Taft Club of
Illinois, and $18,000 from tbs MoKlnlay
headquarters; and he refused some con
tributions offered by Federal employes.
The Committee memed much shocked at
this latter confession, which. In the
tight of other stories It haa heard,
seemed to place Mr. Smith In sadly
amateurish class. . .
Asked If he knew of any money being
spent .for Taft by State and local can
didates, he said he "dldn,'t know any
candidates who were for Taft." This
made a smile circumnavigate the room,
and so did Mr. Smith's later explanation
of tho unfortunate effect on the Tsft
cause of passing a Btate primary ct
after the campaign was begun.
"You see," he said, "ke started the
fight under the old system, and the pri
mary law passed and changed every
thing." Asked of Manufacturers.
F. C. Schwedtman, of Springfield, 111.,
was asked about the National Associa
tion of Manufacturers. Schwedtman is
a manufacturer, and vice president of
the association for Illinois. He was
secretary to J. B. Van Cleave when that
gentleman waa president of the asso
ciation the period Including the 190$
campaign. He said he knew nothing of
campaign contributions tnrougn tne as
elation, but knew that most ot the
members, as Individuals, favored Taft
and contributed to his cause. Likewise,
he know most of the manufacturers
favored Congressional candldatea who
opposed antl-lnjunctlon leglalation,
favored a tariff commlaalon, and other
wise lined up on the manufacture'
side of issues involved In the campaign.
The organisation never, as such,
raised campaign funds, but Its mem
bers were generally in lavor oi mo
protective tariff. The organization
wanted the Sherman law left alone;
Indeed, he said there was more differ
ence on tariff than on any other matter.
Summoned to tell what he meant by
charging a few days ago that $2,000,000
or $3,000,000 had been spen' In the pro
convention campaign of Colonel Roose
velt this year. Charles Dewev Hllloa.
chairman of the Republican national
committee and personal representative
of President Taft, yesterday afternoon
made a humiliating confession that he
didn't know anything to sustain the
charge that he had made.
HIlTes. called to account for his mis
representation, tried to dodge by pre
senting to the committee a letter he
'had written to George W, Perkins, dts
ctiMlncr the orcanlzatlon of the Har-
vester Trust. It was about as relevant
as a discourse on the rings of Saturn
would be in a township caucus under
the soap box plan. It had nothing
whatever to do with the charges Hllles
hsd made, and was simply a confession
that he had overstepped the bounds of
good taste In making his charges.
Know Nothing About It
Not one shred of evidence wss ad
duced to fortify his accusations that
vast amounts of special Interest money
had been provided for the Roosevelt
campaign. Hllles knew notnlng what
ever except the facts that already have
been brought out before the committee,
and those. In the main, were not devel
oped at the time he made his charge.
Hllles tried feebly to distort these
statements Into a measure of backing
for his wild statements about millions
being used for Roosevelt; but It was a
said failure. The one thing that stuck
in the minds of the committee, audi
ni Ami mihllc. wu the confession
that Charles P. Taft had spent almost
$000,000 to elect William H. Taft tour
years ago and nominate blm this year.
On that basis. It Is now calculated,
the Taft family has spent not less than
$1,600,000 of Its own money, In addition
to what could be got from the spe
cial Interests the Alaska syndicate,
the Lumber trust that Lorlmer repre
sented, the railroads for which In 1910
he got the Commerce Court established
and tried to get the Interstate Com
merce law emasculate; the tariff favor
ites. In whose behalf he eulogised the
Payne bill; procured the reciprocity
legislation, and vetoed all revision
If the Taft family spent a million and
a halt to get a President In the family,
the Interests that their President has
served must have shouldered a vastly
larger share, and the whole wretched
business of buying nominations and de
livering elections Involves a sum that
makes any previous calculations In po
litical finance look like a shopgirl's pin
Hllles. knowing that this was the
boomerang that had come back to smite
him, resorted to more abuse and mis
representation, buttressing It with ut
terly Irrelevant statements. His state
ment. If It could be placed In the hands
of every voter, would be the most
complete possible refutation of the alle
gations he has tried to float.
Hllles charged that a small group of
Roosevelt supporters has already ac
counted for expenditures aggregating
1667,000 In the pre-conventton campaign.
This, he said, did not Include the ex-
neniMtllrn In H lone? list Of States Which
he named, utterly reckless of the fact
I1U uuilieu. u..vij wfc.,M w- ..... - -.-
that i, riM include those very expenses.
- "" - - ... - AI. M
proposed to taxe inis ioi oi
rjin nAA a I, vnt ImtHnlrv sums
spent In other States, and conclude that
19 firrfi nftn a m.M YtaA hen used.
He charged that no account had been
sssbUs!l 5 JUfEetaBBBBV ssbbJsbbbIbbHs'
given of the .cost of making the Roose
velt contests In the South, despite that
these cost very little and were included
In the statement made .by the gen
eral Rooaevelt committee. Then he
lumped to the preposterous announce
ment that $300,000 was spent .in Ohio
Nothlnc Bat Hearsay.
-For this he had no figures or proof
whatever. He was satisfied to say
that as an expert In the matter ot
spending money in politics he know
enough to Judge expenses, and he
Judged them to be, In that State, t300,
000. Ho alleged that $00,000 waaspent
Innewspaper advertising In Ohio and
$100,000 In Massachusetts.
Of such stuff and unsupported' all
gatlon was msde up the "proof" of the
chafsn that the Interests were support
ing Roosevelt with vast sums ot money.
The fact that the "Interests' as they
are universally known. and Identified,
are all behind either Taft or Wtlaon
and that they are notoriously and open
ly opposing Rooaevelt with every ounoe
of their energy, was quite Immaterial
to the enthualaatlo Utiles. ,
As to the Harvester trust story,
Which had nothing to do wtth the Issue
and the charges, the youthful chairman
dissected the relations of Mr. Perktns
to Its formation and management, told
about its dividends. Its increase In val
ues, and mentioned that Dan Henna
hsd not included a an itsm in the
cost of the Ohio campaign the purchase
of a newspaper by himself.
Pays Dearly For His
Obedience To Orders
Capt. Charles N. Morse, of ihe Army
Mtdlcal Corps. Quartermaster at the
Alrmv General Hospital, Ban Francisco,
is out of pocket Just $1U0C because he
obeyed orders from the Secretary of
War and -paid Ban Francisco contractors
$224.25 for the the Installation of a pair
nt arllm In the hOSDltal.
Captain Morse's predecessor as quar
termaster maae a veroai cumraci wmi
nan Francisco company for the in
stallation of the scales for $44.20. Cap
tain Morse never questioned this verbal
contract. After tne wpra was corapieiea
the contractors maae, cieam ior n.
nil thn Krrctarv or War authoi
the payment of this sum. The auditor
for the War Department disallowed It,
orM osntaln Morse aDDealed to the
Comptroller! of the Treasury, pleading
tnat ne naa to ODey oraers irom n su
perior and make the payment, and tip
should be relieved from responsibility
therefor. The Comptroller, however,
held otherwise. In his opinion every
disbursing officer of the Government Is
directly and personally responsible for
hs disbursements, and an order from
his superior to make disbursement
should not be carried out If It contra
venes the law. The excess payment Is
In the opinion of the Comptroller exces-
Secretary of Interior
Arrives at Seattle
Secretary of the Interior Fisher ar
rived at Seattle, Wash., this momlng
from Honolulu, Wawall, after an In
specting tour In the Hawaiian Islands
From Seattle the Secretary will go
direct to the oYsemlte National Park
to attend the conference of national
park superintendents to bo held In the
Tosemlte commencing Monday. In ad
dition to Secretary IFsher, the Interior
Department will be represented by
Clement B. Ucker. chief clerk, and
Frank Bond, clerk of the Land Office.
Detached Army Officers
Will Return To Posts
Army officers now at the War De
partment absent from command are
figuring today Just how much time thy
will have before being compelled, under
the terms or the "detached service"
opinion rendered yesterday by Judge
Advocate General Crowder, to return to
their various posts. About 600 officers
are affected, and of these fully a fourth
are now stationed at the War Depart
ment. Some of the officers will return
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Two Elevators and Stairs, Entrance Between Iatunan's and Woolworth's 5 and lOe Cent Stores
AS ONEWHO KILLED
Confessions Are Now px-
pected of Gunmen By Dis
trict Attorney Whitman. .
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
night following the teatlmony
It will be the contention of the de
fense, that the Eaat Side gunmen did
not kill Rosenthal, but Krause has prac
tically shattered this defense.
The Jurors were brought to the court
from the Murray H1U Hotel In iaxlcabs
under guard, as they have been every
moment since their selection to decide
Jurors Under Guard.
The Jurors have most luxurious quar
ters at their hotel, where nineteen
rooms are given, over to the men's vse.
But at no time are they left to them
selves. Even the waiters who served
them In the, hotel dining room are
Watched In order that nothing may be
surreptitiously slipped to them about
The .baseball fans among the Jurors
received a shock when they went in
for breakfast today. One ot them went
to the news stand to buy a newspaper,
but he was gently but finally told he
could not read any of the papers until
everything concerning the trial was
clipped out. The news ot yesterday's
game was given them In detail after
the other matter relative to the Becker
trial was carefully clipped. Two oth
er eye-witnesses were also In court.
TheV are Jacob Luban and his broth'
er, Morris Luban, of Brooklyn. They
have been In the county Jail at Newark,
N. J and were brought hero on parole
late yesterday. At least one Is said
to havA been an eve-wltness of the mur
der of Rosenthal. They were arrested
In August on a charge of engaging In
a uheck swindle. It Is said that the
Lublns claim they were In a "frame up"
by friends of Becker to prevent thelr
testlmony from reaching the Jury.
Louis Krause, a Hungarian waiter, wss
the star witness yesterday afternoon.
He was called by the Btate as an eye
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Seventh and D Sts.
witness of the murder, and Identified
In the "court room "Gyp the Blood,"
"Lefty Louie," and "Whltey Lewis" as
the actual slayers of the gambler. As
to "Dago Frank," the fourth of the
gunmen Indicted for the murder, Krause
was not certain, but Ke positively Iden
tified Jack Sullivan, one 'of Becker's
alleged tools, as the man who bent over
Rosenthal's dead body as It lay on tha
sidewalk In front ot the Hotel Metro-j
Pole. " j I
Krause's Identification of the three
gunmen made a dramatlo scene In the
court room. The waiter was called
after two policemen and the coroner's
physician, had established the fact of
the gambler's death. He told of having
been attracted In Forty-third street
about 2 o clock on the momlng of July
It, the day of the murder, ny "sevcrsl
f roups ot men standing In the street."
n one group, he said, he saw "Brldgto"
Webber, and In another the three gun
men, who were standing near a touring
"I saw a man come out of the Metro
pole and give a signal," said ths wit
ness. "He raised ills hand. Another
man came out of the hotel right after
this one, and then fouf men crossed
the street from the automobile. At
least three of them had revolvers and
"While Rosenthal was lying on the
idewalk T saw Jack Sullivan bend over
him. Huiuvan looxea up ana smuca ai
the otner men."
Thn four runmen and Sullivan were
then brought Into cort. Krause, who
later testified that he has received
letters threatening his lite, and who
ever sines he testified before the grand
Jury has been guarded by a detective,
walked over to the bar where the pris
oners were uneo. up.
Thn, i. 'iftv T.mile.' " said Krause.
touching the gunman on the shoulder.
Successively, he Identified the other
prisoners, with the exception of "Dago
Frank," and met their angry glares
without flinching. ,
Saw Signal Given.
Then Mt. Mclntyre began his croas
examlnatlon. That It waa his purpose to
try to discredit the Identification of the
gunmen soon became evident, and this
caused a stir. It has been generally
supposed Becker's attorney would make
no effort to defend the men charged
with the actual slaying.
"Do you rsmember, saying to Henry
Shea, a special officer, that you did not
see a single person who did the mur
1er?" asked Mclntyre. .
"I did not" . .
"You say you saw three men who
thought did the shooting?"
"No, three men who did the shoot-
correciea ins wiinua.
"When you say you saw these three
men In the group near the touring car,'
thundered the lawyer, "don't you know
that you are committing deliberate
"I do not." rejoined the waiter.
That the State would be allowed wide
scope In Introducing evidence bearing
upon graft In the police department was
Indicated when Justice Goff oyrr
an objection to references by the dis
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This preparation gives youthful color
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Agent. James O'DonnelU
SO to $7.00 values
or a New
trict attorney In his address to the Jury
of the alleged gambling house partner
ship between Becktr and Rosenthal.
rIt Is perfectly evident that the
fttata'a rasa deoenda unon elrcurnstsn
tlal evldsnce." remarked Justice Goff,
"and the rleld for .proving conspiracy
must be wide. I will allow all evidence
tending to show a motive."
Two Mysterious Witnesses.
Two mysterious new witnesses for the
prosecution were brought to the dis
trict attorney's office, handcuffed, .late
yesterday. They are Jacob and Morris
Luban, brothers, who have been under
arrest In Newark, N. J for alleged
'connection with a band of swindlers.
While Mr. Whitman' would not dis
close what he expects to prove by the
two men. It was reported thatUhey had
been eyewitnesses to the killing of
Rosenthal, and .would be called on to
idsotlfy the slaysrsvt Mr. Whitman,
upon the arrival of the msn, sent for
JacK nose, one ot nis important w
nesses. who rsmalned
i, wno remainea in me
tor ornce for nan an hour,
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moires, checks, Dresdens, and sat
ins; nil shades. Regular 89o IQp
values. Special, yd xi
One lot of Fancy Satins, Taffeta,
and Check Ribbons. Regular 1 C
20c value. Special yard XJv
For taking an automobile from a
garage without the consent of the own.
er of the vehicle and "Joy riding" In It
until an early hour this morning, AJonio;
Logan, colored, was sentenced io pay
a fine of $100 and serve ninety days In
the workhouse, and, in addition, to
serve another term ot the same period
In default of i the payment ot the fine.w
Logan had meted out to 'him the same
punishment that has been the fate of
all persons convicted of ll'.e offenses.
G. r; Cowle, proprietor of an auto
mobile concern In New York venue
northwest, and Cleveland Campbell,
who Is associated as a salesman with
Mr. Cowle, appeared as complaining
witnesses against the man. Both tes
tified that the machine had -been left
In charge of the Cowle concern, and
that Logan took the vehicle and kept it
out on a "Joy ride" until I o'clock this
morning. i .
9 'P. M. TOMORROW
Equal to anjr 7. hat shown any
where: superior In vslue and quality
of velvet and felt shapes with os
trlch band, novelty feathers, velvet
and ribbon trimming;. Ours are smart
and distinctive In style and make,
and are beyond competition for
Our hats at this price are indeed a
vnlue giving surprise; Instead of
110.00 you pay 17,60 for your choice
of dozens of hats elegantly trimmed,
velvet, hatter's plush and French
felt; silk and velvet folds; ostrich
and Imported fantasies, and new
flowers in all shades.
Gives you your selection of copier
of high-priced Imported Models; a
beautiful display, showing- every
novel and attractive feature In New
Fall Millinery; silk velvet, plush,
bengallne, French felt and Velour
Hats combined with Ostrich, band,
flower and velvet trimming unsur
passed anywhere under 115.00.
All male stock; long, broad, lus
trous flues. In black, white and
black and white mixed. Another
lot received In time for tomorrow's
IS.tO Flumes, 14 Inches long, .sja.4
$4.50 Plumes, 16 Inches long. .XS5
15.00 Plumes, 18 Inches long.. $3.93
f 7.00 Plumes, 20 Inches long. .M-M
sole, high spliced heel and
Ladles' Silk Lisle Hose, double
sole, high spliced heel and dou
ble garter top. In black,
white and tan. Special
Ladles' Pure Silk Hose, double
lisle sole, high spliced heel, dou
ble lisle garter top. Itegu- M AA
lar 11.60 value. Special.. -""
rino, wour oujipv,j,. w.. -..
15c to $1.60 each. Tomorrow, while
Babies' Short Dresses; made of
good quality nainsook: ypke uf
fine tucks, embroidery and ribbon:
also a bishop style; trimmed with
dainty embroidery around neck
and sleeves. Regularly 9c. ATJn
Special i, $
69c Baby Toques, 50c
Babies' Toques: mads of fine
quality wool' pink and blue
borders. 69c values. Special CQg
29c Long Skirts, 23c
Infants' Long Skirts, made of
shaker flannel. Kegular 2c OOf
values Special fi3
69c Babies' Sweaters, 44c
Babies' Cotton and Wool Sweat-
.ers, white nnd red button down
front; 1 and 2 years. 9c A An
values. Special 1xv
69c Long Slips, 50c
Infants' Lone Slips, mad of fine
quality nainsook, yoke of fine
tucks and embroidery. flp
black, Regular price, 250 y
each. Special, each a
New Robespierre Jabots: white
and cream. Regular 76o val- AQq
UVB. V.UI.W MJ, ..
Women's Gowns; made of good
quality flannelette; doublo yoke
back and front; neatly trimmed
with braid; high neck. Sizes
15 to 17. Regularly 69c. CQ.
VJAOt M CENT CA5S-ANY.DRU0.6T0Rt